The U.S. Air Force is calling for an end to big-ticket items like the error-ridden F-35 in order to save money. Fiscal Times reports.
Here are some accessories to keep your smartphone conveniently handy, for summer, whether you're poolside or in your underwear.
Check out which stocks are responsible for about half of the point losses in the blue-chip index this week.
Procter & Gamble's CEO was brought back to restore growth to the world's largest consumer products company. A year later, investors are still waiting.
U.S. manufacturing expanded at the fastest pace in more than 3 years, boosted by a jump in its new orders and employment readings.
Dallas Fed President Fisher told CNBC on Friday that in his view the date for interest rate liftoff has been moved forward.
Lawrence Livermore is reaching out to private industry amid a race for talent and ideas to solve pressing issues including national security.
Dow has worst day in six months amid concerns from Ukraine, Portugal and Argentina. U.S. economic data and earnings weighed too.
Anyone who dines out regularly can tell you restaurant trends come and go. CNBC.com presents a list of the latest fads, offered up by those in the know.
Tesla appears poised to define the automobile of the future, Morgan Stanley's Adam Jonas says.
For Judah Schiller, CEO of a new water bicycle producer, biking can become more feasible on water than kayaking or boating.
Facebook said service to the world's largest online social network was fully restored on Friday, following a widespread outage that affected users in multiple countries.
Stocks declined on Friday, with the S&P 500 recording its worst week since 2012, on momentum from the prior day's rout.
The U.S. Labor Department said Friday that the unemployment rate hit 6.2 percent in July, but does that rate tell the real story?
Economists expected nonfarm payroll growth to hit 233,000 in July, down from 288,000 in June, and unemployment to fall to 6.0 percent from 6.1 percent.
Wall Street was seen opening sharply lower on Friday, as global markets sold off and investors awaited the monthly U.S. employment report.
Wall Street futures recouped some losses after U.S. jobs data missed expectations, as a string of risk events weighed on global markets.
Russian companies are moving cash holdings to Asian banks as sanctions have raised fears that Russia could be shut out of US dollar funding markets.
July's employment report is expected to be strong—good news for the economy, but possibly bad news for markets.
As calls for a sharp correction on U.S. stocks grow louder, one commentator says stocks have a further 25 percent to run.